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Jgfcfi Jt;tc (Dtoouirtc BY CHRONICLE PUBLISHING CO. Every Morning Except Monday. rrilE CASH PRICE OP CHRONICLE X ia 10.00 per year; $3.00 for 0 months; 1.50 for 3 months. THE STATE GUARD AND ENCAMPMENT. STATE CHRONICLE, THURSDAY, APRIL 3, 1890. THE BUSINESS OFFICE and Editorial X Rooms of the Chronicle are on the second lloor of No. 216, Fayetteville St. COMMUNICATIONS RELATIVE TO the Business Department of this paper should be addressed to I). H. Browder. Lock Drawer No. 2, Raleigh, N. C, and all Drafts, Checks and Postal Money Orders should be made payable to his order. J OS K PI I US DANIELS, - - Editor. I). II. I1ROWDER, - Bus. Manager. HAL. W. AYER - - Asso. Editor. WEDNESDAY, APRIL 3, 1890. Equal and Exact Justice to all Men, ol Whatever State or Persuasion, Re- liifiou or Political. Thomas Jeffer- - - - on. SECTIONALISM WANING IN KAN y SAS. It begins to look like the Western farmers are ready to break the cords of sectionalism which has so long kept them iuthe Republican party against their in terests. The Alliance is doing its greatest good as a National organization in bring ing about a patriotic feeling that it is wrong to inllame the passions by fight: ing the political battles of to-day upon war issues. They are tired of seeing the bloodv-shirt waved whenever they ask for a reduction of the tariff. They are tirod of hearing abuse of "Rebels" when ever they protest against Trusts. The Alliance has largely promoted this truly National and patriotic feeling. Kansas "bleeding Kansas1' seems to bo leading in the fight against sectional ism. A few days ago the presidents of the county Alliances of Kansas, sixty two in number, held a meeting at Topeka and adopted resolutions denouncing Senator Ing alls for his neglect of the interest of Kansas, declaring that during his long stay in the Senate he has never done anything for the agricultural interests of the State, or its laboring people, and pledging themselves that they "will not support, by their votes or influence, any candidate for the leg islature who favors his re-election to the United States Senate." These resolu tions were adopted by a vote of 43 to 19. Wo rejoico that the honest farmers of Kansas have spoken out so plainly against a man who has, for what he thought was to his political advantage, grossly, maliciously cud brilliantly mis represented the people of a whole sec- tion. That misrepresentation and abuse has not been less censurable because of its rhetorical beauty or its spark of genius. They have but added to the sin. Ingalls has not felt what he has said of the South. lie has privately admitted that he was talking for politi cal effect. Referring to his sectional speeches he once said to a Senator "You know a man must make his wares to suit his customers." It begins to look like his estimate of the hate of his people was not correct and that "his wares'' do not suit "his customers," as is evi denced by the above resolutionjadopted by the Alliance Presidents and the fol lowing extract from an address issued by the Kansas Farmer's Alliance: ifnnv nf t.h nnfisHnna that nro ra. ceiving the attention of Congress are far le&i urgent than those upon which the safety of the home and the welfare of the family depend. The people be lieve that the white citizens of Kansas have somo rights as well as the colored citizens in the South. They believe that fallen heroes, both white and black, in the past struggles for liberty and the perpetuity of our institutions, can afford to wait for one moment until the rights of living heroes in the present struggle for American homes to receive some recognition by the men who have been chosen to represent them in Congress. Behind these demands arc more than 100,000 ballots in the State of Kansas, and the time is coming and is not far distant when the legislators will heed the voice of their constituents." Such utterances bid us to hope that the day is coming in which there will be no sectionalism. God grant the hastening of tho day when the fervent and earnest pica made by Henry Grady for a united country may be granted, and when no eloquent tongue, quoting from Georgia's noble son who, "though dead yet speak eth," may have occasion to say: Tho people of the South ask loyalty tc the Republic for there is sectionalism in loyalty as in estrangement. This hour littlo needs the loyalty that is loyal to one section and yet holds the other in enduriDg suspicion and estrange ment. Give us the broad and perfect loyalty that love3 and trusts Georgia alike with Massachusetts that knews no South, no North, no East, ; no West, but endears with equal and patriotic love every foot of our soil, every State of our Uuion. The encampment of the State Guard will be at Wrightsville thia year begin ning July 29th, and continuing as usual ten days. There will be some new and most important features, and it is prob able that a number of officers of the regular army will be present in special capacities. Heretofore there has been no systematic instruction in rifle practice, a prime necessity in the education of a soldier. Thi3 year Col. Stanhope E. Blount; Chief Inspector of Rifle Prac tice of the U. S. Army, will be present at the encampment and will give careful and systematic instruction in that branch. Drill and practice firing with the great guns will be another im portant feature, and certainly an interesting one. The idea is, and both the State and ieaerai govern ment will seek in every way to foster the plan, to make as good a proportion as possible of the Guard skilled in the use of heavy artillery, in which branch of the service there will be a special de mand for trained omcers ana men should the country be involved in trou ble with a foreign power. There wil also be special lines of work at the camp and every effort will be made to make it profitable to to the Guard and to the State which looks to the force for protection. The State Guard now consists of over one thousand six hundred officers and men, whose equipment is the same as that of the army. The State is well covered with the organizations, there being thirty one companies of infantry and a troop of cavalry, these being lo cated at thirty different points. Under the law, .all organizations must be at points having railway and telegraphic communication, so tha calls for duty and responses can be as swift as light ning and steam can make them. The Guard has more than once rendered in valuable service to the State, and its pres ence furnishes a sense of security which no other agency could afford". The value of the force to the State is. largely pre ventive. The mere fact that the State has an organized body ready to suppress violence and disorder, prevents out breaks. The encampment is a school where men learn to become soldiers. There is need that the officers make it in a strict sense a school of discipline and that members of the Guard be required to learn by actual drill and practice. That is what the State appropiiates the money for and that U what the be3t in terests of the State Guard demand. This year the State Executive Com mittee of the Y. M. C. A. will have a tent upon the encampment grounds and religious services will be held regularly. This is a step that all good men will ap plaud and that will doubtless be crown ed with good results. efforts to improve themselves in the science and art of teaching, but they are interesting the people and getting them to investigate the question of public edu cation to an extent they have not here tofore done." MONEY at SIX PER CENT. XXETESS GOODS -AND THE MONEY QUESTION. "I cannot but agree with Mr. Mac- culloch, that putting out of sight indi vidual cases of hardship, if such exist, a fall in the value of cold (increasing: the quantity of money) must have, and, as I should say, has already,a most pow erful beneficial effect. It loosens the country from the old bonds of debt and habit as nothing else could." William Stanley Jevons. RIMMING A week ago we made a preliminary an nouncement ot some of the choice dress stutts which had arrived np to that time, and the announcement has met with a greater response than anv we ever made. Since then we have received large invoicers of the latest Parisian Novelties as well as great lines of English, French and German Dress Goods, and the stock is now considered complete. The near approach of TER MISS FISHER'S LATEST STORY. Wilson Advance. Christain Reid, whose name as a writer of charming stories has become a house hold word, contributes the complete novel to the April number of Lippincott's Magazine. It is entitled "A Cast for Fortune," and the scene is laid in Mexi co, where the hero, a young American, has gone to build up his fallen fortunes. He meets with a variety of adventures while contemplating the purchase of a silver mine, and at length is set upon and severely wounded. He falls into the hands of good Samaritans, however, in the shape of a wealthy Mexican gertle- man ana nis lovely daughter to whose hacienda he is borne, and there nursed back to life and health .The charm of Mexi can life and scenery is portrayed with a skiiim pen; and the noble and beautiful character of Rariffa,the heroine, must add fresh laurels to the fame of the author of "Morten House" and "After Many Days." North Carolinians will perhaps remember the author best as the author of "In the Land of the Sky"; for who of us has not enjoyed the magic charm she has thrown around the mountains of Western Carolina by the witchery of her facile pen. PERSONAL AND SOCIAL. Renders it advisable to devote the interven ing davs to a Special Grand Exhibition of the Dress Goods of the season, particularly EXCLUSIVE NOVELTIES HIGH ART FABRICS SUPERB ROBES Choice Imported Dress Patterns and exquisitely fine PLAIN STUFFS The Great Exhibition will Include SILK FABRICS In great variety of assortments, and the dis play of which will be found of equal interest and unrivalled beauty. Two and three toned effects in COLORED BROCADES AND STRIPES, TARTAN AND SCOTCH FL.A1L SURAHS, Black and Colored Surahs, Plain Colors in Indias, Printed India Silks, India Silk Novel ties, in two and three color printings, and a grand stock of STAPLE BLACK SILKS. All of which are adapted either for entire costumes or tor wear under laces W. H. & K. S. TUCKER & CO. roat ana Safest of all Building and Loan Associations. Endowment Building Fund OF THE Life Insurance Company of Virginia, Home Office: Richmond, Va. natl tl00.000.00. Assets, $474,224.98 Surplus, $121,357.46. LOCAL BOARD AT RALEIGH: txt r? ATWTYFRsrvw President 'Vrv Vice-Pbksidkjt HAYWOOD & HAYWOOD Attorneys 'Tatter Hon D. W. Bain, ' T?D.nr T, Reid. W. J. Young. t . vr,nT T.nrTT. Edgar 13. Babbez. FRANK HAYWOOD, Jb Local Treasurer ILLUSTRATION Showing estimated cost and Profit in seve J in Subscription fee - fhiv navments. so eacn. $ 682 Received at maturity Net profit 318 Or nearly 50 per cent, on the investment. Should the shares mature in six years the profit will be 70 per cent on the investment. This is a higher rate of interest than oan be rea lized from any other reliable investment, at t.ViA name time" it has reauired only a small saving each month. ILLUSTRATION PEE IT Y FUENITURE MAKES COSY HOMES ! MAKE HAPPY PEOPLE! -AND- A.G. RHODES & COMPANY Are making people happy every day by the liberal teims tney oner on &u sums oi FURNITURE 1 Fancy Chairs! Hall Racks! Bookcases! Dressers! Wardrobes! Everything! Chamber Suits, complete, in great variety. Broken Suits provided if desired Showing estimated cost and profit in seven years to the borrower ot f l,uw. He subscribes for fifteen shares and pajs Subscription fee $ 15 Five monthly payments, at $12 per month 60 TTo artnlin for and rAfeivea a loan of f $1000 On which he pays interest at the rate of 6 per cent, pei annum, being $5 per month for 79 months, 395 (No premium is charged.) He also pays 79 monthly payments on his fifteen shares of $12 per month 948 We will accommod t you and please you it you will let us, W- Save too many things to talk about, i.ouie and see them ! It will be likr oing to a fair. A. G. RHODES & CC, No. 9 E. Martin St. No 10 Exchange Place. Phose 28 -16 Hakoett St NOTHING SUCCEEDS LIKE SUCCESS. Prof. W. A. Blair, of WinstoD, lec tured at Guilford College Saturday night on "Personal Reminiscences of Longfellow." THE NORTH CAROLINA INSTITUTE. Miss Susan B. Anthony denies the re port that she will move to Wyoming and become a candidate for the U. S. Sen ate. Wyoming's constitution allows woman suffrage. X If if A lady London correspondent wri ting in a provincial contemporary su rely libels English ladies when she says that en route to Her Majesty's drawing rooms some of them actually have a claque to surround their carriages and express admiration of their dresses in presence of the crowd. London Edi tion Herald. A WATCH KEY. L True Story of the Great Richmond Tragedy. A NOVEL. BY KERB. PRICE 50 CENTS. The reason RADAM'S MICROBE KILLER is the most wonderful med icine, is because it has never failed in any in stance, no matter what the disease, from LEP ROSY to the simplest disease known to the hu man stem. The scientific men of to-day claim and prove that every disease is CAUSED BY MICROBES, -AND- Making the total cost $1,418 His fiiteen shares havinf matured the Company now pays him $1,50 Out of which he repays the loan and has left in cash $500 He has received $82.00 more than he has paid, besides having had the use of $1,000 for seven years at a cost ot not one cent. If twenty shares are carried the net profit will be proportionately greater. J. M. BROUGHTON, Local Agent. IMPORTED SUITINGS FOB Spring and Summer Wear. USUI MIME KILLER "--4 N. E. Journal of Education. State Superintendent S. M. Finger, of North Carolina, one of the heroic thinkers and actors in the Southern educational field, is making a vigorous institute campaign throughout the state. The last legislature made an appropria tion for the employment of two teach ers of experience, platform ability, skil led in modern methods, to hold insti tutes in every county in the state. Maj. Finger is carrying out this pro vision in such a way as to improve the great body of teachers, and . to enlist the people of the state in the cause of popular education. This appropria tion can be used for two years, during which time it is proposed to give the best of instruction, guidance, and in spiration to the teachers now in charge of the schools in the state, to those who must continue to teach till trained teachers can be provided. Major Finger has secured his instruc tors, and makes extensive announce ments throughout the country, inviting all people interested in the schools to attend, assuring them a pleasant as well as a profitable occasion, and laying upon them the responsibility for attendance. The first four days the work is specially professional; on Friday it is of a public character. Special speakers are secured, and general enthusiasm aroused. Such institute work as is here out lined must be of inestimable value to the teachers, pupils, community, and ultimately to State and nation. The high regard in which Major Finger has long been held by those who have known him personally, and have known his work, will be intensified by the manner and spirit with which he has developed and is executing the plan of institute work for the mutual pleasure and profit of teachers and people. This is the STATE Chronicle. Look A. "a . 1 at us columns to-aay. we give This is a New Novel by a North Caro lina Lady Founded Upon the Cluverius Case. All who Have Read the Sad Story of that Young Man's End Should Read this Story. It is Praised by all who have read it. COMMENTS OF THE PRESS. Davidson Dispatch: The author shows a deep insight into human nature. Her portrayal of the thoughts, the cares and sorrows of a wife and mother is particu larly fine. Lexington Ledger: From beginning to end it is clothed in choicest language, cnasie ana ornate rnetonc. "Wilmington Messenger: The story is entertaining and elevating in character. Statesville Landmark: The interest is thoroughly well sustained throughout and after taking up the book one is not apt to lay it down willingly. News and Observer: The book is very pleasantly written and the plot develops ability and skill in construction. Elizabeth City Economist: The book is well written, its delineations of charac ter are true to nature as pictures of social life, and the thread of the narative is pre served through the variations of detail. The thoughts and phraseology are often original and attractive, and its reflections touch tender chords and bring back mem ories that are "pleasing and mournful to the soul." State Chronicle: The story of the love of Clavering for his affianced and the tragic termination of their engagement is as sweet and sad and plaintive a story as has moved men's ana women's hearts since time began. The book is sold at the low price of fifty cents, and the Chroni cle hopes it win have a wide sale. Its merits deserve it. The moral tone of the story is good and its portrayal of village me irue w me letter. 83J"For Sale by American News Co.. 21) and 31 Chamber St., New York; J. W. Randolph & English, Richmond. N. C; Smith & Watson, Lexington, N. C; and News Dealers Generally. A Good Opportunity! Exterminates the Microbes and drives them out of the system, and when that ia done you cannot have an ache or pain. No matter what the disease, whether a simple case ot Malaria Fever or a combination of diseases, we cure them all at the same time, as we treat all dis eases constitutionally. Asthma, Consumption, Catarrh, Bron chitis, Rheumatism, Kidney and Liver Disease, Chills and Fever, Fe male Troubles, in all its lorms, and, in fact, every Disease known to the Human System. Beware of Fraudulent Imitations. See that our Trade-Mark (eame as above) appears on eacn jug. Send for book "History of the Microbe Killer," given away by LEE, JOHNSON & CO., DRUGGISTS, RALEIGH, N. C. JAMES MoKIMMON & CO., JAMES MoKIMMON & CO.. 133 Fayetteville Stbeet ajjd 5 Habgett St After five years' experience in North Caro lina and catering to the wants of my patrons andtheprrlia generally I find that the Im ported Woollens take the best and give bet ter satislaction than our do aaestic goods. I have bought direct this season mv entire stock of D. T. JOHNSON, AGENT, BANANAS, APPLES AND ORANGES We receive weekly large consignments of Fruits and Vegetables, and can give lowest prices at wholesale or retail. FLOUR We receive direct from the mill GambrilTs Patapsco Superlative OrangeQrove, ana American .nuns jo.. Ojioerty & Alarm. Oar prices are as low as the lowest. HAMS, SIDES AND SHOULDERS! The best that can be bought, always in stock. Canned Goods ! Sauces ! Catsups. &c N. C. canned Peaches, firBt quality Toma toes, Worcestershire Sauce, North of England Sauce and fine Tcmato catauD. These are fresh goods, received and opened this week. COFFEE ! TEAS AND SUGARS 1 Leading varieties, best goods, lowest prices. Chickens, Eggs and Fresh Country Butter. We receive daily consignments and can guar antee iresn goods ana low nrices. Order should be sent in one day or more ahead ol delivery. Fresh Roasted Peanuts daily. FRESH FISH AND OYSTERS At my stall in city market. Shad, chub, Perch, Herrings, &c, received daily. Orders lett at my store promptly filled. line cigars, Tobacco and Snuff. Plain and Fancy candy. Phone 28. D. T. JOHNSON. Ao't. -BUY -BUY THE THE BEST-BEST- We Have Just Received a Full Line of Peter Henderson's GARDEN SEED GARDEN SEED PURITAN POTATOES onion SETS- WOOLLENS, consisting of first-class Diagonals, Corkscrews, English and French Silk, Tibet Granite Cloths, Blonny and Irish Tweeds, Vienna and Australian Woollens, in rough and smooth lace goods. Prices have been put lower than ever before for same quality of goodd. G. N. WALTERS, 234 Fayetteville St., RALEIGH, N. C. mchl9-lstJune Mill, MB & Ml, LEADERS IN High Novelties! SPRING AND SUMMER - Everything Pertaining to the Garden JAMES JAMES MoKIMMON & CO. MoKIMMON & CO. TRUSTEE'S SALE AT Norris & Carter's THOROUGHLY RELIABLE m BLACK DRESS GOODS! COLORED DRESS GOODS In all the new fabrics approved by fashion 105 the present season. Plain and Printed Silks! FANCY SILKS AND VELVETS. W00LLC0TT & SON, 14 E. MARTIN STREET. TV0 STARTLING BARGAINS ! 1000 Yards French Satines ! 15c. a yard. Regular price 35c. a yard. These Goods have just arrived and will only last a few days. 3000 Yards Best Shirting Prints ! 5c. Sold elsewhere at 7$c. a yard. Fine Laces and Embroideries In endless variety. WOOLLCOTT & SON, U E. Martin 8t., Rajlemh. N. C Is Sunday's issue Rev. John R. Brooks criticized editors for advertising lotteries, &c. There were several errors in the proof-reading which ought to be corrected. The word "advertise" he said was derived from "ad'' to and it vehteue" to turn, and we printed it 'ad" and "vertise." We a!so made him speak of the ''lottery's respectability" instead of the 4 Matter's respectability," when he never dreamed of the lottery's having any such commodity. The National Alliance of New York desires to secure the services of capable men in the varioua counties of thia State. Those willine: to devote their tim tn ih business of securing applications for one of tne best Late Insurance companies in the country one furnishing insurance at a charge within the reach of the peonle. can ma to monev. Only those who can give first-class refer ences as to ability and integrity, apply to J. C. Ellington. 4-l-dwlw General Agent. Baleish N n HANDSOME DRESS FABRICS At only a fraction above half price and many early Spring Suitings at far below the cost to import. Our White Goods, Laces, Embroid- Z u' iad abye all our Tucked and Hem etitohed Flouncmgs are the wonder and admi ration of hundreds whose daily purchases give substantial proot of their approval. Spring Wraps in Graceful Designs and Moderate Prices. EXPBESS PREPAID On all caSH OBDEB8 of t5 00 or over. j.w McKlMMON, MOSELEY & McGEE, 129 and 131 Fayetteville St., Baleigh, N. C. our readers the fullest and bestRaleigh news, and we also give the best and latest news from day to day from all points in the State. Look at this paper Golds- , , , v-j 1 as iiie ieruiizer xax is reailv. in th pti are the gO-ahead towns from Which we Paid b? the farmers who purchase and use it' " vwoc, ili 100c t c suis.11 ouLxeeu in con Fertilizer Tax Refunded mers. to the Far- TiiEiiE is a barber in Denver who has made 200,000 by shaving people. That's nothing. Jay Gould has made a hun dred million dollars at the same business. give our readers a special letter. To morrow and next days and the next news from other towns will be given. , Apropos of the article printed else where from the New England Journal of Education on the County Institute work in the State, a leading North Carolina educator writes to the Chronicle as fol lows: "Professors Alderman and Wn. $1.00 Suitings at only 32c. testing the validi ty of the fertilizer tax law to refund to them twenty-five cents for each ton of our brand of "Peruvian Mixture" purchased and used by them during this season. We regard this as an act of simple justice AMERICAN FERTILIZER CO mch 16-lm-d&w Norfolk', Va. J. P. GUTHRIE, Ifceal Estate Agent, Siler City, Chatham Co., Jf. c. IvEtt are making this work more and SSTfOSlS&tS more popular. They are not only in- bought id)id. Persons desiring to w2 spiring the teacher, to make greater ScWT'lIVS 50c, 75c, and 55c, and 75c $1.25 $1.50 and $1.75 silk warp black and Cl?rf-di?en,net,t,a!' at onl-y 95c- l-20 and $1.32. $1.2o Black Bilks at only 95c. $15.00 and $2,000 combination Suits onlv S .00 White, cream, pink and blue Albatroses at a d'$100 a re(lucfei lrom 5c, 85c., 12c, 20c, 30c, and ac, fancv Satteens at only yc, 12c, 19c, and 25c Et Elegant Silk Damask Cnrtain Draneriea at 75c, and $1 00, reduced from $1 10 and 11 SO All wool Tricot all colors, in 9 vard pat terns for only $2.75. - , v 56-inch all "wool Broad-cloths at onlv Goc per yard. J ' Summer Silks at onlv 29c ECCE ITERUM. v men is me .Latin for "ITr xxr. a Affair." RmftvA i-i,J-"ere ve Are uftucoauu rveei, .Baltimore Hams noiT S0rX,&Breakfaat s5uSlSi HARDIN & PESCUD.- NEW CUT HERRINGS, Ac. New Cut. TTprrfnn, Shrimps, Lobster,! Kippered Herring (j &c .very nice; Cod Pish, ilmon. Fine SardinAs an elegant relish), &c., HARDIN & PESCUD. A VERY BAD HABIT. Ever, s,nsle article U a Barsam and oodTdTt "is awatS JSSZJZL'V you can't be mm! nf it rrf V y4" " be I co. We offer KiilODa9" RrWJSSSW. avely's best. Wat e Fine every sold. single piece of Goods must mch26 UPCHURCH & NOBRIS, Trustees. (ZZhJrZ -aahcock's veriy, Fitzhngh Le Ch3apS Cut, and other StandaVd A PROSPEROUS COMPANY. The Etna Life's Gains in 1889. TT'i?eThaiid80me Bains made by the Axtsa Lifb Insurance Cohpaxy the past year in ciusiTely that the company is activeh and succfully. as well asnservaSJlyfm". :ft. f5. yeF Jr been ...j o,uu ouuBniiuai. xne were as ioiiows: A gain in membership of A guin in interest incuma of A gain in market values ot A guin in surplus of A. gain in premium receipts of A gain in income of A gain in assets of A gain in new business of A gain in inaurnoe of mT-8m gams in IH'J $51, 435. lie 54,973 05 179,036.36 334,446.Ct 885,881.71 986,784.03 4,095,511.00 7,7(35,415.50 OF DRY GOODS, Notions, Fine Shoes, Hats, Caps, Clothing, Millinery Ribbons, Fancv Uoods, &c, at AUCTION UCTION AUCTION UCTION Without Reserre. SALE FOR LADIES ON Monday, Wednesday and Friday after noon at 4 o'clock. BALE FOR MEN SALE FOR MEN at 7:30 o'clock of each week. theSeV111 attending W. G. SEP ARK'S W. G. SEPARK'S W. G. SEPARK'S W. G. SEPARK'S BnUth 4 WooUcoU.Tru. V HARDEN & PESCUD.